2019 - IEEE Alexander Graham Bell Medal “For technical contributions to and leadership in the development of wireless semiconductor technology.”
2007 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For pioneering the development of distributed wireless network technology.
Teresa H. Meng mostly deals with Electronic engineering, Electrical engineering, CMOS, Control theory and Wireless. Her work in the fields of Electronic engineering, such as Low complexity, intersects with other areas such as Acceleration. Her study looks at the relationship between Control theory and fields such as Telecommunications, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her Wireless research integrates issues from Signal compression, Energy conservation and Computer network. Her SIMPLE and Protocol study, which is part of a larger body of work in Computer network, is frequently linked to Position, bridging the gap between disciplines. The study incorporates disciplines such as Distributed computing, Communications protocol and Energy consumption in addition to Municipal wireless network.
Her primary areas of study are Electronic engineering, Algorithm, Control theory, Computer hardware and Data compression. Her Electronic engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Wireless and Chip, Electronic circuit, Electrical engineering. Her studies link Computer network with Wireless.
Her studies deal with areas such as Transform coding, Theoretical computer science and Asynchronous communication as well as Algorithm. Her Control theory research includes themes of Communication channel and Signal processing. Teresa H. Meng has researched Computer hardware in several fields, including Uncompressed video, Encoder, Real-time computing and Embedded system.
Her primary areas of investigation include Electrical engineering, Electronic engineering, CMOS, Wireless and Successive approximation ADC. Her Electrical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Power transmission, Acoustics and Communication channel. She studies Electronic engineering, namely Adaptive filter.
Her CMOS study also includes fields such as
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Electrical engineering, Electronic engineering, Wireless, State and Computer hardware. Her Electrical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Power transmission and Neural activity. Her work on Bandwidth as part of general Electronic engineering study is frequently connected to Acceleration, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Her Wireless research incorporates themes from Code rate, Energy conservation, Maximum power transfer theorem and Data transmission. Her State research also works with subjects such as
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Minimum energy mobile wireless networks
V. Rodoplu;T.H. Meng.
IEEE Journal on Selected Areas in Communications (1999)
A modular, wireless damage monitoring system for structures
Erik G. Straser;Anne S. Kiremidjian;Teresa H. Meng.
An experimental study of temperature effect on modal parameters of the Alamosa Canyon Bridge
Hoon Sohn;Mark Dzwonczyk;Erik G. Straser;Anne S. Kiremidjian.
Earthquake Engineering & Structural Dynamics (1999)
Optimal Frequency for Wireless Power Transmission Into Dispersive Tissue
Ada S Y Poon;Stephen O'Driscoll;Teresa H Meng.
IEEE Transactions on Antennas and Propagation (2010)
Merge: a programming model for heterogeneous multi-core systems
Michael D. Linderman;Jamison D. Collins;Hong Wang;Teresa H. Meng.
architectural support for programming languages and operating systems (2008)
A 140-Mb/s, 32-state, radix-4 Viterbi decoder
P.J. Black;T.H.-Y. Meng.
international solid-state circuits conference (1992)
Automatic synthesis of asynchronous circuits from high-level specifications
T.H.-Y. Meng;R.W. Brodersen;D.G. Messerschmitt.
IEEE Transactions on Computer-Aided Design of Integrated Circuits and Systems (1989)
HermesE: A 96-Channel Full Data Rate Direct Neural Interface in 0.13 $\mu$ m CMOS
Hua Gao;R. M. Walker;P. Nuyujukian;K. A. A. Makinwa.
IEEE Journal of Solid-state Circuits (2012)
A 1-Gb/s, four-state, sliding block Viterbi decoder
P.J. Black;T.H.-Y. Meng.
IEEE Journal of Solid-state Circuits (1997)
Optimum power control for successive interference cancellation with imperfect channel estimation
J.G. Andrews;T.H. Meng.
IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications (2003)
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